Stories began to circulate about Houston showing up hours late for video shoots, or missing them entirely.
But the atmosphere was casual, and editors were encouraged to circulate around the showroom after the show.
Choit documents the fading, cyan-heavy images that circulate in shop windows all over modern cities.
And when a fraudulent work hits the marketplace, it tends to circulate.
The exhibit began traveling across the country in December and will circulate through nine cities until 2014.
After this piece of nautical gallantry, the glass began to circulate.
The heart had forever ceased to beat, and the blood to circulate.
Town talk may or may not be true; and the ladies like him none the less for the tales that circulate about him.
That was how the phrase began to circulate, and what it meant; nothing more.'
Then he went breathlessly around the town to circulate the news.
1540s (late 15c. as a past participle adjective), as a chemical term for alternating vaporization and condensation, from Latin circulatus, past participle of circulare "to form a circle," from circulus (see circle (n.)). Meaning "to move around, revolve" is from 1670s; of blood, from 1650s; of persons, "to mingle in a social gathering," from 1863. Sense of "to pass about freely" is from 1660s; of newspapers from 1885. Related: Circulated; circulating.